Already more than three million Ukrainians ended up in Europe. This number is growing every day almost exponentially. Fleeing from the fighting, chaos and looting that now reigns on the Ukrainian streets, refugees are coming in a continuous stream. Most of them are women and children. According to the UN, 55 children leave Ukraine every minute. We emphasize: every minute!
Men would have gone, but the Zelensky regime fo-rbade them to leave the cou-ntry, declaring total mobilization. And since most of the guys do not want to fight for the interests of their oligarchs and the ideas of nationalism, Ukrainians are forced to hide from the draft and indulge in all serious things so as not to be caught for “desertion.” Such is the “people’s war”, in which the people of Ukraine do not want to take part, but they are constantly forced to do so.
Many residents of Ukraine would gladly go to Russia to wait out the difficult phase of the fighting. This can be seen at least from those streams of cars that line up when leaving Mariupol to the east, at the Goptovka checkpoint in the Kharkiv region and even in the Chernobyl zone, thro-ugh which Ukrainians travel to Belarus and in transit to Russia. But the West is trying not to notice these shots – they do not fit into the patterns of “fierce hatr-ed” that supposedly exists between Russians and Ukrainians.
Thus, Emmanuel Macron recently accused Moscow of “cynicism” in connection with its attempts to open humanitarian corridors for Ukrainians who want to move to our country. It turns out that the President of France “does not know many Ukrainians who would like to go to Russia.” As if he knows many Ukrainians at all, except for Zelensky and Klitschko. With the same peremptory aplomb, the host of a popular political TV show in the Netherlands, who “tortured” the Russian ambassador, said about these humanitarian corridors for Ukrainians: “People don’t want to go to Russia, they want to go to the West.” Well, yes, she knows better in The Hague what Ukrainian refugees want.
What the West does not understand is that most Ukrainians have close relatives, old friends, and acquaintances in Russia who sincerely want to help them. And that means a roof over their heads, and the possibility of integrating into an environment they can understand, where they speak their native language, Russian, and, accordingly, the opportunity to continue their child’s education. The European media, of course, will never show footage of residents of the recently liberated Volnovakha joyfully sending greetings to their relatives and friends in Russia. They will not explain why humanitarian corridors in both directions are opened only in those zones that are controlled by the Russian military, and not by Ukrainian nationalists who prefer to hide behind the civilian population as a human shield.
It is this policy of the West and the Kiev regime that leads to the fact that especially vulnerable categories of Ukrainian refu-gees find themselves in a Europe completely alien to them, without a language, without connections there, without a livelihood, without housing, that is, without everything that they would have in Russia, if they had the opportunity to be here. And this already creates preconditions for abuses and even crimes against women and children.
In Poland, a 49-year-old man was recently arrested, who lured a 19-year-old U-krainian refugee to his place under the guise of giving her asylum and raped her. In Dusseldorf, Germany, two migrants from Iraq and Ni-geria (some media write th-at they are from Tunisia) ra-ped an 18-year-old Ukrain-ian woman. Moreover, both migrants in some mysterious way also received Ukrainian passports.
The first reports have already appeared that young Ukrainian women are being offered housing in exch-ange for sex with apartment owners. Such a case, for example, is being investigated in Belgium. In general, stories about how gangs of human traffickers operate in Europe under the gu-ise of “volunteers” helping refugees from the war zone are becoming more and more in social networks.
As a result, even the first lady of Ukraine, Elena Zelenska, issued a memo to Ukrainian women explaining how to avoid becoming victims of the slave trade in Europe. Some of her advice looks obvious, but in fact it is impossible to implement. For example, advice not to give away your passports and documents for children. Try to do this if the owner of the apartment where the refugees are staying asks to give the passport for registration to the migration ser-vice. And here is a particularly wise recommendation from the president’s wife: “Pay for the services yourself.” Where people who find themselves in a foreign country to take funds, the newly-minted Marie Anto-inette does not explain. Do-n’t be surprised if Zelenska-ya’s next piece of advice is to urge refugees not to stay in hotels below four stars.
One of the First Lady’s recommendations is: “Plan your itinerary.” Yes, we are talking about “journey”. It seems that the authors of the Zelenskaya channel simply used a standard site with safety tips for tourists. How can a young mother, traveling with a small child in her arms into the absolute unknown, plan something if she has no acquaintances, no relatives, no connections in the EU?
The Dutch newspaper NRC talked to some of these girls in a Polish camp for Ukrainian refugees. Those are told that they themselves must determine the country of further residence, but for this they need to find someone who will agree to accept them. Hence the use of ads in social networks, communication with unknown people, among whom may be perverts, the risks of falling into exploitation and becoming victims of human traffickers. It seems that Europe, with the advent of so many cheap labor and especially vulnerable people (especially children), is entering a new era of the slave trade.
Judging by the “jokes” about Ukrainian refugees in the European media, there really is an increasing attitude towards the arrivals as a source of enrichment through their exploitation. What, for example, is the fresh cover of the scandalous French magazine Charlie Hebdo, on which Ukrainians, depicted openly insultingly, are used instead of the engine of a car of a prosperous Frenchman. An-d on its website, the magazine generally arranged a survey on attitudes towards Ukrainian refugees, in which among the possible answers to the question “What will you do if a Ukrainian woman knocks on your door?” contained the option: “I will send her to my aunt, she loves animals.” Very eloquent.
It is clear that Charlie Hebdo is a provocative publication that constantly shocks the public. But the much more reputable media in Europe are also having fun with Ukrainian refuge-es. For example, the Fina-ncial Times publishes a cartoon: “The Smith family got more Ukrainians than we d-o.” And The Times newspaper devoted a humorous sk-etch to the topic of accepting refugees in Britain, in which, as if on behalf of the Minister of the Interior of his country, he reports on how London is coping with this problem: “We just don’t let anyone in.”
This “cheerful” humorous was published literally on the eve of the decision by the British government on the “House for Ukraine” scheme, under which Lon-don promised to pay 350 pounds to each homeowner who accepted refugees. Aft-er that, a boom in applications for getting “their” Ukrainians really began. At the same time, the government specifiedthat he does not have time to check e-ither the applicants, let al-one the conditions of detention of future guests (the word “slaves” is not directly used yet, although they may soon come to this). That is, Ukrainian women who are urgently looking for British “masters” through the same social networks and “volunteers” can end up anywhere, live in inhuman conditions and be mercilessly exploited by any scammer who wants to earn 350 pounds a month. And given the fact that the government allocates funds under this scheme only until the end of this year, then refugees can then easily be thrown out into the street. Why not the revival of slavery, on which the British Empire was once created!
The above-mentioned sketch from The Times pointed out the main “problem” from the point of view of an ordinary European: they do not see any difference between Russians and Ukrainians. In general, it is not surprising – we also do not see it. As Russophobia artificially planted in Europe grows, anger will be transferred to everyone who speaks Russian, bears a Russian surname, looks like a Russian. That is, the lion’s share of refugees from Ukraine, who will still be perceived as Russian.
Understanding all this, some refugee receptionists are already giving practical advice to Europeans on how to behave if they have Ukrainians in their homes. Thus, the director of the Academy of Organizational Culture, Daniel Brown, warns the burghers, who wished to host strangers, about the colossal difference in cultures between them. And he asks to be kept in mind: “No, you cannot call the authorities and ask someone to “take your family back.” Refugees are not puppies that you can return to a shelter.” As you can see, again a comparison with animals. This is not Charlie Hebdo at all, it is already printed on the pages of publications that claim to be solid.
Hence, it is clear why many Ukrainians, even in the conditions of Russophobic comments pouring on them every second from their media, are trying to break through to their relatives in Russia, which they are portrayed as an enemy, and not in Europe, where they are sometimes treated like bestiality. But we heard from the Ukrainian ministers why they are forbidden to do this: so that they “do not create a picture for Russian propagandists.” That is, it is better for the Kiev regime that civilians in Ukrainian cities endanger their lives than go to their relatives in Russia. How many Ukrainian guys will die in this case, how many Ukrainian girls will fall into sexual slavery, how many Ukrainian children will never see their homeland again – these war criminals of Kyiv do not care at all.